The Cycles of Man & Heaven – The Alphabet’s V Angles


Vitruvian Man
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Vitruvian Man

Artist Leonardo da Vinci
Year c. 1490
Type Pen and ink with wash over metalpoint
on paper
Dimensions 34.4 cm × 25.5 cm (13.5 in × 10.0 in)
The Vitruvian Man, Italian: Le proporzioni del corpo umano secondo Vitruvio, is a drawing by Leonardo da Vinci around 1490.[1] It is accompanied by notes based on the work of the architect Vitruvius. The drawing, which is in pen and ink on paper, depicts a man in two superimposed positions with his arms and legs apart and inscribed in a circle and square. The drawing and text are sometimes called the Canon of Proportions or, less often, Proportions of Man. It is kept in the Gabinetto dei disegni e stampe of the Gallerie dell’Accademia, in Venice, Italy, under reference 228. Like most works on paper, it is displayed to the public only occasionally.[2][3]

The drawing is based on the correlations of ideal human proportions with geometry described by the ancient Roman architect Vitruvius in Book III of his treatise De Architectura. Vitruvius described the human figure as being the principal source of proportion among the Classical orders of architecture. Vitruvius determined that the ideal body should be eight heads high. Leonardo’s drawing is traditionally named in honor of the architect.

Squaring the Circle of Man

Round and round we go
Cycling to and fro
Man discerns cycles
The cycles of heaven
The cycles of man
Man, linear, curved
See the cycle, round, head to toes
Angled nose, angled elbows, angled he flows
Compass torso, above, below
Man, the letters he chose, angled compass each scribed show
M, is a union, a compass pair
A, see a compass there
N, look close, another union, a pair of compasses, do stare
Designed this way, you see,
By the architect of humanity


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V-shaped wedge cuneiform.

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This article is about the writing system. For other uses, see Cuneiform (disambiguation).
Cuneiform script[nb 1] is one of the earliest known systems of writing,[1] distinguished by its wedge-shaped marks on clay tablets, made by means of a blunt reed for a stylus. The name cuneiform itself simply means “wedge shaped”, from the Latin cuneus “wedge” and forma “shape,” and came into English usage probably from Old French cunéiforme.


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Elder Futhark
Elder Futhark is thought to be the oldest version of the Runic alphabet, and was used in the parts of Europe which were home to
Germanic peoples, including Scandinavia. Other versions probably developed from it. The names of the letters are shown in
Common Germanic, the reconstructed ancestor of all Germanic languages.



A Younger Futhark inscription on the 12th-century Vaksala Runestone in Sweden

I will make a man more precious than fine gold; even a man than the golden wedge of Ophir. (Isaiah 13:12)


re: There are no coincidences. If it can be planned, it was. The seers are the social engineers, peering, weaving, steering society as we know it. Reality is the best science fiction.  From the atomic structure to the adamic structure, design is ubiquitous.  From the letter sequencing of DNA, to the geometric structure of script, design is the modus operandi.


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